UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN -STOUT - MENOMONIE, WISCONSIN 54751
Student Government: Important Work
Student Government Is Big Business
Editor's Note: One of the highlights for Home-
coming next fall will be a reunion of former
presidents of the Stout Student Association.
Names are being researched and individuals
are being contacted. An overview of the Stout
Student Association, its past and its present,
is summarized in the following article.
Student government at colleges and uni-
versities is frequently characterized as being
caught up in planning parties and social gath-
erings or bogged down with weighty, political
controversies. Neither description comes close
to depicting the Stout Student Association, the
University's primary student governing body.
With a long tradition of strength and lead-
ership, student government at Stout is big
business run by serious and dedicated young
men and women.
That statement could be supported merely
by the size of the more than quarter million
dollar budget the SSA administers. Yet, stu-
dent government extends beyond mere finan-
cial matters to the heart of the management
structure for the University.
Though greater student involvement is of-
ten thought to be a product of the 60's and early
70's, at Stout, progressively larger student
responsibility can be traced back more than
a half century. History is not clear about the
exact age of student government at Stout, but
records tend to show that the first organiza-
tion was chartered in the early 1920's. Admit-
tedly, student power at that time was minis-
cule by today's standards. However, early in-
volvement by students in at least some aspects
of managing their own affairs has formed the
foundation for a model system of student gov-
ernment that has had a major impact in shap-
ing the character of the University.
Jim Bowen, administrative director for
United Council, the UW System-wide student
government body, said that student govern-
ment at Stout carries back to the days when
the University was part of the old Wisconsin
State University System. Those universities
tended to have strong student governments/
"Stout is a good example of what perhaps nine
or ten of the thirteen (universities in the UW
System) are attempting to do in student gov-
ernment," Bowen said. "Stout is more or less
what student government in Wisconsin is try-
ing to do today."
State law, which forms the present Univer-
sity of Wisconsin System, provides specific stat-
utory power for student government organiza-
tions. For example, students have primary re-
sponsibility in forming policies concerning stu-
dent life, services and interests. Students on
each campus have a right to determine how they
are to organize and have major control of stu-
dent activity fees. The law qualifies these powers
as being "subject to the responsibilities and
powers of the board (of Regents), the president
(of the System), the chancellor (of the institu-
tion) and faculty." But the net effort of the legis-
lation gives students a considerable voice in in-
stitutional management. Wisconsin is actually
the first state to go this far in legally delineat-
ing student authority at its public universities.
What this means at Stout is that students
administer a $300,000 annual activities budget,
which goes to such far ranging things as sports,
entertainment, speakers, the student newspaper
and the campus radio station. In addition, stu-
dent representatives sit on dozens of major Uni-
versity committees, commissions and other in-
fluential groups. The SSA president is an ex-
officio member of the Chancellor's Council, one
of the top administrative bodies on campus.
Representation on the SSA is drawn from
throughout the student body. Each residence hall
has one senator; Greek organizations and gradu-
ate students are represented; there are on-campus
senators and senators at large.
Student governments in the former Wiscon-
sin State University System were influential in
having student authority included in the merger
law. For some university administrators, this
amount of shared authority with students has
been a source of irritation. A few officials at
other universities have made subtle attempts to
resist it. Not so at Stout. Here the idea has been
welcomed, encouraged and expanded beyond the
statutory requirements. While students may
"To be affective you
have to give everybody
the opportunity to par-
ticipate in decision mak-
benefit from this expanded role in university
governance, it has actually done much to im-
prove the operation of the entire University.
Sam Wood, Dean of Students, explained that
it is desirable for the institution to involve stu-
dents in the decision-making process. "If any-
one thinks that a university can function with
all the decisions being made by one group of
people, then there are some faults in their rea-
soning," he said. "To be effective, you have to
give everybody the opportunity to participate
in decision making." Although the University
administration still retains the legal authority
for nearly all final decisions, involving students
in the process makes those decisions more ef-
fective. "The fact that students can participate
prior to the decision is a very significant part
of it," Wood said. "The fact that student opinion
is sought, makes students feel a part of the Uni-
Chancellor Robert S. Swanson agrees. "The
more people you can involve in your operation,
the stronger it is going to be, if there is some
direction to it," he said. "When student govern-
ment has planned something, set the policy and
carried it out, they obviously are going to make
every effort to see that it works."
Dave Conn, the current SSA president, says
the organization focuses on specific issues and
concentrates efforts in the areas that can be
most effective. "The nature of student govern-
ment here at Stout is that we don't get caught
up in peripheral issues or run off simply on one
issue," he said. "But the big issue is education,
that's what we are trying to improve. We are
concerned about education, not only in the class-
room because education in the classroom is af-
fected by so many outside things. The politics
of a university affect the curriculum of the uni-
versity, so we are concerned with education, but
we also realize that there are so many factors
that affect it."
Conn said that students have discovered that
through perseverance and patience, things really
can be accomplished. "I like to call it the tread-
mill affect," he said. "It's a continual effort. I
really believe in the system and I believe that
The numerous recent achievements of stu-
dent government illustrate Conn's feelings. They
range from such simple things as setting up a
free duplicating service in the Student Center
to major responsibility of recommending names
for appointments to University committees. Stu-
dents have set up their own course in leadership
in which participants earn academic credit while
learning leadership roles. The Board of Academic
Affairs gives students a greater say about the
educational offerings of the University. Better
management of activity fees has resulted from
improvement in the University Activities Board.
Students have set up a landlord/tenant union in
which both renters and property owners can de-
fine their responsibilities and voice their con-
cerns. Using local attorneys as volunteers, the
student government offers a free legal referral
One long-standing self-defined role of student
government has been to promote a sense of "com-
munity" within the University as well as the city.
To promote ' this, all University employees are
now eligible to vote in student elections.
Students also feel a responsibility for creat-
"The nature of student
government here is that
we don't get caught up in
ing a favorable image of Stout. "We believe that
we have an obligation or responsibilities to pro-
mote the University," Conn said. "If we didn't
believe in the University, most of us wouldn't
Scott Cabot, immediate past SSA president,
expresses similar feelings. "Our philosophy here
is different from other campuses," he said. "I
think (student government) should be a promoter
of the University. A lot of us are in student gov-
ernment because we believe in the University;
we want to improve it." Cabot said that in some
respects student government has a "watch dog"
role to play. "You have to be a sort of independent
force, but you have to be part of the system," he
Another way student government has exerted
its influence is through recently expanded lob-
bying efforts in the state legislature. "It has al-
ways been a problem of whether to lobby for the
social issues as opposed to pure educational is-
sues," Cabot said. "We've stuck mainly with edu-
cational issues but have jumped into social is-
sues if they affect students." Some of the legisla-
tion for which students have lobbied deals with
tuition, landlord/tenant rights, collective bar-
turn to page 4
Students are more aware of students' needs"
continued from page 3
gaining for faculty, the drinking age, and the
decriminalization of marihuana. "Actually, I
think all of this is another example of our de-
sire to work within the system," Cabot said.
Many of the people interviewed for this arti-
cle spoke of student government at Stout as "the
best in the UW System." That obviously biased
viewpoint gains some credence from the fact that
in 1977, student government at Stout became
the first recipient of the John C. Weaver Award
for Outstanding Participation in Shared Gover-
e regarded ourselves
part and parcel ©f the
Undoubtedly, there are many factors that
have helped shape the organization into what
it is today. Perhaps no one had more impact than
did the late Merle Price, who served as Dean of
Students from 1929 "until his retirement in 1971.
Price's careful guidance and patient leadership
in the growth of the organization has surely had
a lasting impact on the University. "Students
are more aware of students' needs than anybody
else," Price once said. "By and large if students
are given the responsibility, they will accept
William J. Micheels, former chancellor and
president at Stout, holds considerable responsi-
bility for promoting a more direct involvement
of students in the management of the institu-
"Students are reasonable when treated rea-
sonably," Micheels once said at a student gather-
ing in which he called for "meaningful partici-
pation." He said that all groups in the Univer-
sity — faculty, students and administration —
must be heard and must share in policy forma-
tion. "If we can build on the concept of mean-
ingful participation, we can engender a climate
in which useful criticism will be accepted and
acted upon by administrators, faculty and. stu-
dents," he said. "Each group has rights and each
group has responsibilities." "The exceptions one
can point out are simply that — exceptions," he
When Swanson became chancellor in 1972,
he continued and expanded philosophy that Mi-
cheels expressed. As a student, Swanson was
president of the SSA in v 1949 and over the years
as faculty member and administrator in various
areas, he has continued to maintain close con-
tact with students.
Guy Salyer, who was an advisor to the or-
ganization for some 25 years, until retirement
in 1975, said student government has been most
active in the past 15 or 20 years. "It's a tendency
all over the country for democracy in action,"
he said. "The students think they ought to have
responsibility. They are learning by taking on
responsibility." Salyer added that he views stu-
dent government as training for the future. "It's
training for citizenship, understanding problems,
diagnosing problems, going into those problems
and coming up with solutions," he said.
The degrees of authority and levels of sophis-
tication for student government at Stout have
gradually risen over the years. At least some of
the changes reflect more liberal viewpoints of
society in general.
George Decker, who was SSA president in
1928, recalls that student government had "prac-
tically no voice" back then. "The word came down
from the president to the dean and the dean to
the faculty," he said. "As students, we didn't dare
make odd moves or we were out. There were no
big issues back then. It was pretty straight. We
weren't interested in social movements that de-
veloped in later years."
Elmer Clausen, SSA president in 1939,' said
things had not changed that much by the time
he was elected. "We had so little power that I
can't even really remember it," he said. "I had
a lot more power as editor of the Stoutonia than
I did as student body president." Clausen ad-
mitted that he likes to imagine what it would be
like to be an SSA president today. "It would have
been fun to have been president now," he said.
"It would be much more meaningful."
World War II may have caused one of the
most dramatic changes in how student govern-
ment operates. Returning veterans who were old-
er and more mature, wanted greater control of
their own affairs. "Before the war (student gov-
ernment) was more social," recalled Frank Dum-
mann, SSA president in 1946. "The push came
after the war. Students wanted a say in things.
They didn't want things crammed down their
throat. It wasn't a clamour for power but a de-
mand for more rights." He explained that veter-
ans were unwilling to tolerate many of the old,
restrictive rules of the institution. "These vets
wanted some of the rules changes to meet their
more adult behavior patterns," Dummann said.
"Here they were over in Europe and dodging bul-
lets and then they were back in college and be-
ing told what they had to do."
Swanson recalled that by 1949, students be-
gan to feel more of a partnership with the Uni-
versity. "We regarded ourselves as part and par-
eel of the University; we were never in opposi-
tion to the faculty or administration," he said..
"I guess we always figured that the faculty and
administration were really in charge of the place
and we were the students. But we had a lot of
freedom to do things, too, and to promote ideas."
Helmuth Albrecht, who was student body
president in 1959, said students then were less
vocal. "This is partially because we weren't as
aware of what was happening," Albrecht said.
"But, I always felt that there was an opportunity
to step forward, although not nearly as much as
there is today,"
There is certainly no way of knowing where
student government will be at the end of its next
50 years of operation. But, there is good reason
to believe that it will continue to occupy an im-
portant place at Stout. "Its role has varied over
the years," Cabot said. "It's constantly changing
to meet the needs of the times and the conditions
of the times."
Students Join Chamber of Com
i i i t ; I U
Tbe student body at Stout has joined the Cham-
ber of Commerce. By a unanimous vote in the Stu-
dent Senate, the University's 7,000 students are
now official members of the Menomonie Area Cham-
ber of Commerce.
Pete Ptacek, vice president for legislative af-
fairs in the Stout Student Associa-
tion, said the move is a logical one.
'I personally don't think it is that
unusual," he said. "I think it is some-
thing that should have been done
a long time ago."
Jim Weingart, executive director
of the Chamber of Commerce, said
that when the idea was first pro-
posed to him he was "surprised and
shocked." But Weingart was quick
to endorse the plan. "My reaction
is one of pure delight," he said. "It-
is a delight to have students con-
cerned enough about the town to become this in-
Weingart acknowledged that this may reflect
an overall positive change in attitude by students
toward business. However, he sees it as a "natural"
for the Stout student body, where man}' of the stu-
dents are enrolled in majors designed to prepare
them for careers in business and industry. "Most,
students coming here have definite goals in life,"
Weingart said. "They know what they want to do
and appear to be a lot more serious minded; and,
therefore, better able to relate to the business
Kevin Wanecke, former media and advertising
coordinator for the Student Senate, said that after
Weingart. explained the Chamber of Commerce pro-
gram to the Student Senate, it passed easily with
a 21 to vote. The $75 membership fee comes from
student activity funds, which are controlled bv the
Senate. Dave Conn, Senate president, is the official
voting member of the Chamber, although all stu-
dents may participate in Chamber activities. 'The
Stout Student. Association represents the student
bod}'," Ptacek said. "The decisions we make are l'o> - I
the majority of the students. We joined the organiza-
tion because we felt it would be in the best interest
of all students."
Ptacek pointed out. that Stout, was the largest
industry and employer in Menomonio. "It was only
practical to do this," lie said. "We have a big im-
pact on the city."
Ptacek and Wanecke agree that reaction from
'the students has been positive. The two maintain
that membership provides mutual benefits to both
the student body and the Chamber. "This can help
merchants understand how students feel about
them," Wanecke said. "We do add a lot to then-
business." Ptacek added that, it is also 9 good in-
vestment for the students. "The Chamber of Com-
merce has many activities that we had not previ-
ously heard about," he said. "This keeps us better
informed." He added that it may provide students
with opportunities for work experience, something
they will need to help them land jobs after gnulua-
Ptacek hopes to work with the Chamber's legis-
lative committee and to do some joint lobbying on
certain issues. "We won't always agree but at least
we'll have input," he said. "In return, area business-
men will get a viewpoint they never had before. We
will be talking to them from the other side of the
Ptacek also hopes that the affiliation with the
Chamber will give students a better picture of the
free enterprise system. "We are all going to belong
to the system eventually, so we might as well get
involved now," he said.
Printing: Part of Modern Living
The Graphic Arts Department at Stout and the
Stout Typographical Society stress the importance
of printing to everyday life.
From newspapers to books, road signs to watch
dials, cereal boxes to wallpaper and Christmas cards,
the scope of graphic communications almost defies
limitations, according to department spokesmen. Be-
fore an item reaches the printing press, a number of
persons are involved in its development, including
commercial artists, copywriters, photographers, photo
typesetters, litho artists, camera operators, strippers,
platemakers, photo engravers, bindery personnel, sales
representatives, estimators and production managers.
The sophisticated science of electronics also ap-
pears in printing, with computerized word processing
and photo typesetting, quality control and cost analy-
Even chemists derive jobs from printing: new inks
are being made to improve the finished printed prod-
Throughout the year, Stout Typographical Society
students attempt to finance a special three-day spring
field trip and special library books by producing print-
ed products for campus organizations.
They print student resumes, promotional buttons
and t-shirts for dormitory residents, and this year did
job work for the Wisconsin Early Childhood Associa-
tion, Wisconsin Industrial Education Association, Cor-
ner III menus and the full color reproduction of the
game, "Monotony," produced by the Stout Manufac-
Course work for industrial technology or industrial
education majors who concentrate in graphic arts,
includes theory and lab practices in nine major areas
of graphic arts. Some of the courses are introductory
graphic arts, typography, composition, line and half-
tone photography, image transfer, general binding
and finishing, printing economics, graphic arts pro-
duction techniques and color separation.
offset plates ready to run
setting ink balance on press
■ ."■' ''.^..iiv'-i'-v:
checking a printing stencil
-— — -^- Jjllfiiii^F
',-.■■■ ■■>■■■ ■--:■■■"■ -■v-^^*^l^pS^ffl^W
•.'aiAv7 _ ii -- si ! ! 'l~''
W — |i — |i — -\ A;- -v >;
copy off the press
WILLIAM H. HAMILTON Dip '16, BS
'27 has a hobby shop. He repairs furniture
and builds childrens' rocking chairs.
TAYLOR '35 a home economics teacher
at Longfellow Junior High School in La
Crosse, was presented a certificate of ap-
preciation by Stout for her work as a co-
operating teacher. She has supervised 95
Stout student teachers over the years.
L.T. '36 and RUTH HOSSMAN OASS
'35 have recently retired and now reside
in Lantana, Fla.
CLARENCE BS '36, MS '49 and LOIS
STYER BEAUCHAMP '37 are now com-
pleting six years at the University of Pe-
troleum and Minerals at Dhahran, Saudi
SYDNEY C. SCOVILLE BS '39,' MS
'63 retired after 38 years of teaching at
Oshkosh West High School.
JOSEPH WEBER BS '50, MS '54 is
an aeronautics instructor at Willowbrook
High School, Villa Park, 111.
ARLYS HAMANN HAWKES '55 is
employed at the Lake Mills Leader news-
GEORGE K. STEGMAN BS '55, MS
'57 is a professor in the industrial engi-
neering department, graphics and design
group at Western Michigan University,
EARL LEHMAN BS '57, MS '63, a vo-
cational instructor at Wenatchee, Wash.
High School, received an award of merit
at the North Central Washington Boy
Scout Council's annual banquet not only
for his years of service but for a few min-
utes last month that saved two Moses Lake
hunters from drowning.
ELDRED E. MANSKE '58 is a draft-
ing instructor at Western Wisconsin Tech-
nical Institute in La Crosse.
LOUIS E. MILSTED BS '59,' MS '60
has been cited by the National Eagle Scout
Association for outstanding leadership in
scouting and the development of Eagle
Scouts. He is the first recipient of the
award in the Bay Lakes Council, Boy
Scouts of America.
ROBERT '62 and DARLENE BRENI-
EM WERNSMAN '62 reside in Dahlgren,
Va. He was promoted to commander in the
Navy and moved to the Naval Surface
Weapons Center where he is working in
the testing and evaluation section of the
WILLIAM BS '63, MS '64 and JUDITH
HESS NIEDERBERGER '62 reside in
Verona. She is operating "The Recovery,"
a small upholstery shop, assisted by her
husband after his teaching hours at Madi-
son West High School.
DON '63 and SANDY WHYTE
SCHLEI '64 own a Sound World Store in
FRANK '63 and NANCY LANG TOTH
'63 reside in Munster, Ind. He was named
in the Marquis Who's Who in the Midwest
1978-79 issue for his work in industry and
community. He is working as operations
manager for Slugger Corp of America,
DONALD VANDE HEI BS '64, MS '73
is an audio-visual specialist in Miami, Fla.
CHARLES '65 and KATHLEEN
DUEBNER LAGERBERG '64 reside in
Bay City, Mich. He is a shop teacher in
Bay City School System for seventh and
eighth graders. She demonstrates Pana-
sonic microwave ovens in area stores and
also conducts cooking schools.
RUSSELL B. WURZ '66 is a facilities
planning project engineer II for Oscar
Mayer and Co., Madison.
JOHN REBB MS '67 is the 1978-79
president of the Central Arizona Indus-
trial Education Association and 1978-79
vice president of the Arizona Industrial
EMILY MINNICHSOFFER BS '67,
MS '78 has been named the Home and
Family Services Division chairperson at
the University of Minnesota Technical
MICHAEL CHIAPPETTA '67 was re-
cently promoted to manager of contracts
and financial analysis at Sperry Univac's
Defense Systems Division in St. Paul.
WILLIAM D. MUELLER MS '67 is an
instructor at the U.S. Air Force Academic
Instructor School, Montgomery, Ala.
BARBARA CUMMINGS NIENOW
'68 has been named Merrill area agent for
North Central Technical Institute.
DENNIS HOLT '68 is a professional
engineer with Northern States Power Co.
in consumer affairs.
PAUL J. KRIZ '68 is a systems project
supervisor at American Motors Corp. head-
quarters in Southfield, Mich.
CARLA ANN HAYES OLSON '68 is
the assistant manager of Ramada Inn in
DOUGLAS KEES '68 is employed by
the Sauk-Praire School District as an in-
dustrial arts teacher and is assistant wres-
tling coach at the middle school.
MICHAEL DUNFORD '68 was ap-
pointed vice president and managing of-
ficer of the Lamalie Chicago office of La-
malie Associates, Inc.
SUSAN PLEETHAM FOLEY '68 is
involved with the Parent-Teacher Orga-
nization at the American Community
school in London, England.
CHARLES HANF BS '68, MS '73 has
been named as district teacher of the year
at Washington High School in Two Rivers.
TIM DOMKE '69 accepted a new posi-
tion as head college basketball coach, and
coordinator of public relations at Orchard
Lake's St. Mary's College in Michigan.
The Stout Alumnus
The Stout Alumnus is an official publication
of University of Wisconsin-Stout. II is
John K. Enger Editor
Roberta Obermueller , . . . Ass't. to the Editor
Carol Richard Class Notes
The Stout Alumnus is distributed to
graduates, friends and faculty of the Univer-
sity. It Is entered at the post office
Menomonie. Wis., as third class matter.
Jack Wile Alumni Director
RICHARD A. REINDL '69 has been
named sales representative for Pilot Print-
ing and Publishing Co., Wausau.
THOMAS A. BOHN '69 accepted a new
position as sales and service engineer with
the Valeron Corp.
GERALD BS '69, MS '71 and JANICE
NEIMETZ SCHWARZ BS '70, MS '71
reside in Muskego. He is teaching woods
at Central High School in West Allis. She
is teaching decorative oil painting for
Waukesha County Technical Institute.
DANIEL C. SHERRY BS '69, MS '71
is a rehabilitation services coordinator/
work adjustment for the Lakeland Facility
PATRICK BS '70, MS '72 and SARA
DONNELLY SCHNEIDER '69 live in
Omaha. He has accepted the position as
training director with Pamida, Inc.
BARRY BS '70, MS '76 and BONNIE
DONNELLY BERSTEIN '69 reside in
Glendale. He is head wrestling coach at
Whitefish Bay High School. She is a quilt-
ing instructor for Milwaukee Area Tech-
nical College and a teachers aide at Mil-
waukee Art Center.
MICHAEL SCHEMELIN '70 has tak-
en an engineering position with the Roper
Corp. in Illinois.
DUANE STEVENS '70 earned desig-
nation as certified purchasing manager by
the National Association of Purchasing
CURTIS PETERS '70 is a sales repre-
sentative for the Forest Products Division
of Ownes-Illinois and resides in Omaha,
ROBERT MC CORD BS '70, MS '71
received his doctorate from the Univer-
sity of Nevada.
RAY D. RYAN, JR. '70 has assumed
a new position as the deputy superinten-
dent of public instruction for the state of
SUZANNE DEAHL BS '70, MS '72 is
teaching home economics at Sycamore
High School, Sycamore, 111.
RAY BUTTERFIELD '70 is teaching
metals and electricity in the Cornell High
CLIFTON NEWBERRY MS '70 is the
director of the Buckeye Skill Center, Buck-
DENNIS PETERSON '70 is a new
sales representative for Employers Insur-
ance of Wausau's Rhinelander office.
DENI "PETER'' PETRARKIS 71 as-
sumed a new position as director of cater-
ing for the New Four Seasons Hotel of
Georgetown, Washington D.C.
PHDLLIP ZUKE '71 has accepted a new
position as food service manager at Vin-
cennes University, Vincennes, Ind.
LAWRENCE EARLL '71 is a regis-
tered architect at President Earll and As-
MARY LARKIN SCHEEL '71 has
joined the staff of McKy-EUis Realty Co.
Inc. of La Crosse.
NEAL DELARUELLE '71 has ac-
cepted a new position as territory man-
ager of business management systems with
the Burroughs Corp., Green Bay.
JUDITH BECKER '71 is a LPN and
inpatient counselor for Glenridge Emer-
RON BS 71, MS '76 and CAROLE
DENNISON MOEDE MS '76 reside in
Greenville, S.C. He is teaching industrial
education at Greenville County Museum.
She owns and manages the Frame Peddler,
a custom picture framing and art gallery.
WILLIAM EHLERT '71 is a district
engineer for the L.E. Myers Co. in Indi-
MARY LEPESKA 71 recently received
a master's degree in home economics jour-
nalism at UW-Madison. She is an exten-
sion home economics radio specialist at
JEFF '71 and JUDILYN HANSEN
MC GOWN BS '70, MS '71 reside in Mus-
kego. He was appointed to Federal IRS
appeals staff in Milwaukee. She is a part-
time teacher and swim coach at Shore-
TOM J. NEMECKAY '71 was recently
promoted to plant superintendent corre-
lating technical duties, as well as super-
visory at Neroosa Foundry in Neroosa.
DONNA LAFFERTY PRIEBE '71 is
a home economist working in Sears Test
Laboratory in their small appliance divi-
sion. She also lectures to various women's
groups on fitting commercial dress and
JEAN JACOBSON TOPPER '71 was
hired by the Blackhawk School District.
She is the teacher in charge of the pre-
ROBERT K. WOELFEL '72 is general
manager of Kitty Hawk's Restaurant in
New York City, N.Y.
DIANE KUEHN '72 is president-elect
of Wisconsin Association Secondary Dis-
tributive Education Teachers for the 1979 :
80 school year.
LARRY CARLSON '72 accepted a job
as a manufacturing engineer for TRW
Cinch Connectors in Minneapolis.
CATHERINE MEHRING BS '72, MS
'74 is teaching at Mt. Carmel Academy
in New Orleans.
MARGARET MEYER MS '72 recently
began duties as the division chairperson
of developmental services at the College
of Lake County, Grayslake, 111.
JAMES BONLENDER '72 is teaching
mentally retarded adults in the Anoka
County Developmental Achievement Cen-
ter, Blaine, Minn.
PETER '72 and JACQUELYN WORM
ZOELLMER '72 reside in Marshfield. He
is an inventory supervisor for Kindt Build-
ing Products, Marshfield. She is a home
economics instructor at Granton Public
DENNIS R. HUBERT '72 is general
manager of Fort Collins Country Club in
Fort Collins, Colo.
SUSAN NIEBAUER ZIEBELL BS '72,
MS '73 is District 5 administrative as-
sistant with Ruan Transport Corp. of Des
PHILLIP BOISE '72 owns and oper-
ates the Eagle Inn, a restaurant-tavern in
TOM GOLDEN BS '72, MS '77 is a
building trades instructor at Graves Lake
High School. He resides in Mundelein, 111.
LOIS CZERWINSKI MEENERZ 72 is
the manager of Buccaneer Ltd., a woman's
and junior's clothing store in Denver.
FREDERICK A. MARINE '72 accepted
a position as group leader/counselor at
Angell Civilian Conservation Center, Yac-
WARREN CREYDT '72 was recently
promoted to branch manager of Capitol-
Treaty Co., a division of Capitol Group,
a plumbing, heating and conditioning, in-
dustrial and mechanical supply house.
ROBERT FRECK '72 is manager of
engineering and quality control at Curtis
Industries, Inc. in Milwaukee.
FAYE THOMPSON GESELL '72 re-
cently accepted a teaching position with
Elk Mound School District, where she is
in charge of the preschool program.
JANET ROIVIN KOCA '72 is an ac-
countant for Honeywell in Tampa, Fla.
REX KODERL '72 is the new plant en-
gineer for the Marshall Division Miles
JOHN LISKA '72 is a drafting teacher
at Waupaca Senior High School.
DONNA HARRIS WOLD '73 is direc-
tor of the Community Action Program
Child Care in Janesville.
JANE ELIZABETH KOCHNOWICZ
BRANTMIER '73 is currently teaching
high school home economics and is the
pom pon advisor at Winneconne.
JILL PASKE CAPELLE '73 is a sales
representative for Holiday Wholesale Co.
in Wisconsin Dells.
MARY PETERMAN CLARK '73 was
recently named director of housekeeping
services for the Radisson Chicago Hotels.
SANDY FARRISH SULLIVAN '73 is
the business manager for ten cities in
Kansas for Schendel Pest Control, Inc.
GERALD STODOLA '73 has been pro-
moted to project manager-estimator for
the Hutter Construction Co., Fond du Lac.
LYNN VAN EPPS '73 is sales manager
for Freeland Industries, Inc. in Portage.
BEVERLY JEANQUART EASTON
'73 is assistant Manager of JoAnn Fab-
rics in St. Paul.
SUSAN BAUMANN '73 is the new
marketing instructor at Moraine Park
Technical Institute, Beaver Dam Campus.
STEVEN SUCHANEK '73 is the Engi-
neering manager of the water treatment
division at Sta-Rite Industries, Inc., Deer-
ARTHUR HOLLE MS '73 is a high
school librarian-audio visual coordinator
and a speech therapy aide in Rice Lake.
CARL CIHLAR, SR. MS '73 is now a
psychiatric social worker for the State of
MICHAEL CONWILL '73 is the em-
ployment manager for St. Catherine's Hos-
pital in Kenosha.
LORRAINE BROWN '74 is working
for TWA as a flight attendant based in
JOHN '74 and JUDY SENDELBACH
KYSELY '76 reside in Milwaukee. He is
an assistant to the vice president-finance
of K.C.S. Industry of Milwaukee. She is a
bridal consultant for J.C. Penney Co. in
JANET DERBER '74 is teaching sev-
enth and eighth grade home economics at
Elmwood Park, 111.
VICKIE REYNOLDS STANGEL '74
is employed as an evaluator by the Voca-
tional Assessment Center in Fond du Lac.
STRAND WEDUL MS '74 is assistant
high school principal in Merrill.
JERRY '74 and BARBARA FESTE
LA SEE '75 live in Wauwatosa. He is a
manufacturing engineer for General Elec-
tric in the medical systems division. She
is teaching home economics at Greendale
RALPH Ed.S. '74 and JEAN RAINEY
REEVES MS '75 reside in Mississippi.
She has been selected by the editorial
board to appear in the 1978-79'edition of
Personalities of the South. The selection
is a result of her outstanding work in the
field of communication and education.
MARBLYN KRAUSE '74 was recently
named 4-H and youth agent for Univer-
sity of Wisconsin Extension in Kenosha
SHARON RITCHEY '74 formerly a
clinical dietitian at Methodist Hospital,
Indianapolis, is pursuing her desire and
interest to write and publish a book on
"Understanding and Interpreting the Clin-
ical Significance of Laboratory Values."
LARRY '74 and MARILYN ANGUS
COUEY 74 reside in Cos Cob, Conn. He
is a package development specialist with
Chesebrough-Pond's Inc. at their corpo-
rate headquarters in Greenwich, Conn.
JOHN W. LUI BS 74, MS 75 is cur-
rently in the Ed.D. program in rehabilita-
tion administration at Northwestern Uni-
versity. He is director of Lawrence Gen-
eral Hospital's department of vocational
BRADLEY R. LIPMAN MS 74 is em-
ployed at Color Concept Co., Chicago, as
assistant laboratory manager.
SUE ROCKWEILER NOBLE 74 is
the manager of The Budget Shop in Lan-
EDWARD 74 and SHARON
BRANDT KARLMAN 74 reside in Ona-
laska. He is a social worker for La Crosse
County. She is a middle school home eco-
nomics teacher in Onalaska.
JOHN 74 and JEAN BLUMREICH
SAGE BS 73, MS 75 reside in Clyman.
He teaches at Madison Area Technical
College, Watertown campus.
EUGENE BLAIR BS 74, MS 77 is
teaching electronics at Greece Arcadia
High School. He resides in Rochester, N.Y.
JAMES BS 74, MS 75 and DONETTE
MAGUIRE BONK 74 reside in Racine.
He recently accepted a job as a divisional
head of media service of the Library/Learn-
ing Center at UW-Parkside in Kenosha.
She recently accepted a job with Racine
Unified Schools with parent child orien-
MARY HELEN JOHNSON 74 was
named supervisor of the Test Kitchen for
Tappan Appliance Division.
BARBARA JEAN MC GINNIS 74
has returned from serving four years as
a Peace Corps Volunteer in Brazil, South
America as a home economist.
SANDRA AMBROSH PULIS 75 is
a manager at Hibbing Community College
BARBARA RATHMAN 75 is a mer-
chandiser for the Zayre Corp. in the home
offices in Framingham, Mass.
KIRBY '75 and DIANE GRAHAM
KLINGER 76 reside in Merrill. He is an
industrial arts teacher at Medford High
School. She is the Lincoln County 4-H and
youth agent in Merrill.
DENNIS '75 and LYNN MARIE
QUADRACCI '76 reside in Skokie, 111.
He has been promoted to supervisor, chem-
ical process engineering in the chemical
manufacturing department of Searle Phar-
maceuticals Division of G.O. Searle. She
accepted a sales position with the Gerber
CONNIE KRUEGER JONES '75
works in the office of the International
Fabricare Institute near Washington, D.C.
KATHERINE KAEMPFER '75 is a
consultant dietitian for Continental Care
Centers, Inc., in Omaha, Neb.
GREGORY MAGNUSON '75 was
hired as an industrial arts teacher for the
Merrill Area Public School.
SABRA ANN MUMFORD MS '75 is
the assistant professor in the school of
home economics at Ohio University,
MARY H ANNEMAN '75 has joined the
home economics staff at the Oster Corp.
DEBORAH CONON '75 is working at
Area Cooperative Education Services in
New Haven, Conn, in the assessment cen-
ter as a vocational evaluator.
DIANE FANSLER MS '75 has been
selected for inclusion in the fourth edi-
tion of "The World Who's Who of Women"
and the eleventh edition of "Who's Who
in American Women."
FRED ANDRIST '75 is an industrial
arts teacher at the Rib Lake High School.
SALLE TRAUTNER '75 is the home
visitor of the Project Hope Program in
SHIRLEY ENGLE '75 teaches home
economics at Dafoe High School.
SUZANNE HANNA KLUMB '75 is em-
ployed by Milwaukee Knit, Inc. for the
inhouse fabric design and product styling
SAM TIJAN '75 is a graphic arts teach-
er at the Lakeland Union High School.
RICHARD BOARDMAN MS is a
school psychologist for the Prescott Pub-
SANDY MAYER MORRIS instructs
child care classes at the Wisconsin Indian-
head VTAE in New Richmond.
TERRY and PATRICIA SHOLD
BOMKAMP reside in Huntington, W. Va.
He was promoted to food service manager
at the Ashland Oil Executive Headquar-
ters for Saga Food Service. She is the
director of dietary for Lawrence County
Hospital working for Canteen Corp.
JUDY NORTH is the director of the
Teddy Bear Day Care in Bloomer. The Wis-
consin Early Childhood Association recog-
nizes Judy as a "Pacesetter in Early Child-
hood Education" in Chippewa County.
SUE ANDERSON JOHNSON has
been appointed to head the Parkside Pre-
school Center's teaching staff.
SUSAN LUND KADRMAS is an area
merchandiser for Maurices, Inc. in Duluth,
Minn., for their stores in Oregon, Wash-
ington, Utah and Idaho.
LISA PHILLIPS ERICKSON is a unit
manager at St. Mary's Hospital in Roches-
DIANE WILLIAMS MS is executive
director of the Vocational Evaluations
Center-North, Inc., which she developed.
Located in Rhinelander and patterned af-
ter VDC-Stout, the center opened in March
of 1977 and serves northern Wisconsin.
DEANNA SCHUETZ is teaching home
economics at Cassville High School.
BETTE CHE ADLE is teaching at Mon-
roe High School in Monroe.
Gallaudet College in Washington, D.C.
with a master of arts degree in education
of the hearing impaired. He has accepted
a teaching position at the Florida School
for the Deaf in St. Augustine, Fla.
JUDY SUNBERG is a food service su-
pervisor at the University of Texas in
BLAKELY SANFORD has been ap-
pointed business manager of Looking
Glass, Inc. and Looking Glass Foundation,
a private non-profit social service agency
serving juveniles in family crisis inter-
SHARON WASILAS is coordinator of
customer relations and foreign rights for
the international sales division of Follet
Publishing Co. in Chicago.
DON LILLE VOLD is job placement co-
ordinator for Horizon House of Illinois
Valley, Peru, 111.
SUSAN LEICK is a clinical dietitian
at Massachusetts General Hospital in Bos-
ANN SHROYER is employed by Ser-
vice Direction, Inc. of Minneapolis as pa-
tient service director at Rice Memorial
CHUCK HAGEN is a sales representa-
tive for Ralston Purina Co. in Bismarck,
JAMES COUEY is a special education
teacher with the Michigan City, Ind. area
MICHAEL SIEGMUND is employed
as a technical illustrator at Hamilton In-
dustries in Two Rivers.
DONNA SKIDMORE is an assistant
service manager for Stouffer's Restaurant
at their Summit Mall Restaurant in Ak-
JOHN M. ASHWORTH is an indus-
trial engineer for Waterloo Industries in
BRETT HUSKE is a senior account
executive, convention and incentive sales,
for Sheraton Hotels in Hawaii.
DAVE and CHRIS REDLICH NO-
LAN have recently relocated to California
where he has accepted a position as direc-
tor of sales for Marriott Hotels.
BARBARA PAHLE is working as an
infant teacher with the Ramsey County
Infant Program serving handicapped in-
fants, 0-18 months of age, on a weekly
RICHARD M. SIEGEL is a food ser-
vice director for Service Systems, Inc. in
BETH M. SPEERSTRA is currently
employed by New England Deaconess Hos-
pital, Boston, as clinical dietitian at the
Joslin Clinic Diabetes Teaching Unit.
LOU A. TIFFANY is teaching home
economics at Sauk Rapids High School in
TERRI LYNN BAKER is a home eco-
nomics teacher, cheei'leading advisor, and
girls basketball coach at Urban Junior
High in Sheboygan.
KATHLEEN LYNCH FARRELL is a
vocational evaluator at the St. Paul Re-
MARY KATHERINE KUIPER is di-
rector of the Dutch Creek elementary en-
richment program in Littleton, Colo.
LINDA T. MARTBSTKOVIC has been
working at the University of Iowa in Iowa
City as a food production supervisor.
EMILY MILLER is a head teacher in
a Day Care Center in West Bend.
MARY K. WILSON completed her di-
etetic internship at St. Luke's Hospital,
Cleveland, Ohio. She accepted a position
as clinical dietitian at St. Luke's Hospital,
DONALD SELLAROLE is a mill en-
gineer for Hoernor Waldorf.
DANIEL and DEBORAH PECK
GROSSKOPH reside in Burnsville, Minn.
She is employed through the State of Min-
nesota, Department of Vocational Reha-
bilitation, as a CETA/VR liaison doing
SALLY BARINA graduated from Hen-
ry Ford Hospital Dietetic Internship and
is now a clinical dietitian at Henry Ford
' BRIAN BROWN is a production plan-
ner with International Graphics, Division
of Moore Business Forms, Minneapolis.
CHERYL MEYER completed a dietetic
internship at Milwaukee County Institu-
ADRIS KHAN MS recently transferred
to Research, Design and Development De-
partment at Onana Corp. in Fridley, Minn.
SHARON NELSEN is teaching home
economics at Cameron High School in
RACHEL SPLETT is a Title I, kinder-
garten and first grade teacher at Turtle
TOM HABLE is a fire science/service
coordinator at the Blackhawk Technical
Institute for the Janesville-Beloit area.
KAREN VIRNOCHE graduated from
Administrative Dietetic Internship at
Oklahoma State University.
JAN LEA JOHNSON is a vocational
evaluator at Dexter Regional Vocational
Center, Dexter, Mich.
RONALD FISHMAN was recently pro-
moted to manufacturing engineer for Sys-
tems and Controls Division of Reliance
Electric Co., Cleveland, Ohio.
MARCIA DAVIS is associate county
extension agent in Todd. County, Long
MARK WEBER accepted a new posi-
tion as an assistant food manager/resi-
dence hall feeding at Iowa State Univer-
TOM WAGENER has taken a position
teaching auto mechanics in Eleva-Strum
SCOTT DREGER is a project engineer
with Amoco Plastic Products Co. in Chip-
' MARK BAKER is the associate director/
chapter liaison for the Wisconsin Restau-
PAT TEBERG is an associate food edi-
tor at Better Homes and Gardens, Meri-
dith Corp. in Iowa.
CAROL NOWACK is a home economist
for Jewel Food Stores in Elk Grove Vil-
WAYNE BECKER accepted a job at
Marriott's Lincolnshire Resort in Lincoln-
shire, 111., as a supervisor in the King's
JOE PHELAN is an assistant food
director for A.R.A. Services, Milliken Uni-
versity, Decatur, 111.
COLLEEN ROWE is teaching special
education at Lancaster Senior High School .
PATRICIA BYE teaches early child-
hood education at Winskill Elementary.
RICHARD JOHNSON MS is an archi-
tectural technology instructor at Clinton
Community College, Clinton, Iowa.
JIM KRAJEWSKI is teaching drafting
and is the freshman basketball coach at
Monona Grove High School.
KANDACE KLINNER is a home eco-
nomics instructor at the Ondossagan Pub-
lic School in Ondossagan.
ALAN WACHTENDONK is teaching
industrial arts at Stockbridge Public
, Schools in Chilton.
TIMOTHY MAY has accepted a posi-
tion with Presto Products of Appleton as
plant engineer in new products develop-
ment and research division.
PAM KIRSCH was hired as teacher/
director for Tiny Truckers Day Care in
DENNIS LEONARD teaches industri-
al arts at the DeForest High School.
ROBERT ARGALL is an instructor
at Lakeshore Technical Institute at Cleve-
DAVID FEEMSTER accepted a posi-
tion with Modern Machine Works, Cuda- J
hy, in the engineering department.
WENDY JUROVIC is a home econom-
ics teacher at River Falls High School.
SCOTT CABOT has been appointed to
the National Stout Alumni Board of Direc-
tors for one year to fill the unexpired term
of KAREN JOHNSON BS '61, MS '62,
who has been appointed to the Board of
Business and Industrial Advisors.
LORI LARSON is teaching home eco-
nomics at Ottumwa, Iowa High School.
Laura Kay Watkins to JEROME KRIS-
TOFF '73, Sept. 23, Pembine.
Diane E. Crossley to MICHAEL
JAMES GURDA BS '74, MS '77, Nov. 4,
in St. Paul.
SALLY LOUISE PETERSON '74 to
Douglas Warren Weichmann, Nov. 26, in
Longboat Island, Fla.
LUANNE MOLDENHAUER '75 to
Ron Prochnow, Oct. 14, Menomonie.
Barbara Lynn Tuss to JAMES NY-
LAND '75, Oct. 7, Madison.
MELODI FINN '76 to Gary Peters,
Oct. 14, Horicon.
GLADI E. GLENDE '76 to JOHN SIP-
PEL '72, Oct. 7, Altura, Minn.
SUSAN MARIE HARTE '76 to Joseph
John Schlesinger, Oct. 14, in Elm Grove.
LINDA LOU PETRIE '76 to David
Clifford Olson, Nov. 25, Sherwood.
Pamela Sprangers to EUGENE RUP-
PERT '76, Oct. 21, Freedom.
CHRISTINE M. SUNDLING '76 to
John Poston, Aug. 19,' 1978.
GAIL MARIE TRESS '76 to JEFF-
REY STEVEN MEIER '77, Oct. 28, Nee-
DIANE CHRISTINE CARRIVEAU
'77 to Steven Krueger, Oct. 14, Brookfield.
MAUREEN DALEY '77 to ROBERT
BEUTLER '75. Couple resides in Rose-
KAY M. DANIELS MS '77 to Stanley
Maday, May 8, in Ashland.
MARGARET JEAN FELLER '77 to
Daniel Klassy, Sept. 30, Madison.
MOIRA MC CORMACK '77 to RICH-
ARD PAUL '78, Sept. 23, Milwaukee.
Marsha Sigvardt to PETER PETER-
SON '77, Sept. 2, Port Edwards.
SUSAN MARIE SLAMAR '77 to Guy
Keith Elmer, Sept. 30, Wilmot.
Karen Kay Stuckmann to ROBERT
ANTHONY ENO '77, Nov. 25, Manitowoc.
LORI WHEELER '77 to GREGORY
SZYMANSKI '77, Oct. 14, Menomonie.
THERESE ZUMWALDE '77 to RICH-
ARD FLAKER '77, April 8, Minneapolis.
CHERYL MAE DOCTA '78 to TOM
FURDER '77, Sept. 9; Forest Park.
ANN DOWNING '78 to Dean Zielieke,
Oct. 14, Babcock. Residing in Menomonie.
Terri Jean Gorr to DAN HOWARD '78,
Nov. 18, Sheboygan.
Ellen Lee to PATRICK THIBODEAU
'78, Sept. 9,' Stillwater, Minn.
ANNE CHRISTINE SCHNEIDER '78
to THOMAS LANE WEGE '78, Sept.,
A daughter, Jamie Anne, Aug. 24, to
HENRY '69 and LAURA NEUBERG
NETZINGER '71, Praire du Sac.
A fourth son, Kevin Michael, Aug. 11,
to MIKE MS '69 and FAITH GURN BOY-
ER '69,' Buffalo, N.Y. He is developing a
vocational evaluation program for the
Masten Park Community Drug Center in
Buffalo, N.Y. as part of the New York
State Penal System.
A daughter, Jennifer Ann, Nov. 13, to
GARY BS '68, MS '70 and BARBARA
JEAN LANGDON SIVERTSEN '70, Ta-
coma, Wash. He is currently the director
of the learning resource center at Fort
Steilacoom Community College in Tacoma.
A second son, Nicholas Marc, Nov. 6, to
THOMAS '70 and JANE WELLS REB-
NE '71, Rockford, 111.
A son, Robert Ray, Aug. 17, to Terry
and MARGARET WOOD INGRAM BS
'70, MS '76. She is the coordinator of in-
structional graphics at Stout.
A son, Erin J., Aug. 21, to Mr. and
Mrs. GERALD OLSON MS '73, Love-
A son, Timothy Alan, Sept. 28, to Mr.
and Mrs. GENE HARDER '73, Wiscon-
A second son, James Paul, July 18, to
JOHN '73 and JILL TRZCINSKI GARD-
NER '72, Milwaukee.
A second child, Jennifer Ann, April 18,
to GREG '73 and COLLEEN BARN-
HART LENTZ '75, Menomonie.
A son, Justin Michael, Sept. 8, to Mr.
and Mrs. ROBERT KRAMM '73, Atlanta,
A- daughter, Amy Marie, May 16, to
CHARLES '73 and NONA JONES '71,
Colon, Mich. He is an instructor at Glen
Oaks Community College, Centerville. She
is a food service director for Community
Health Center of Branch Co.
A daughter, Adrienne Leah, July 27,
to JON '74 and SUE POTHIER HARTIG
A son, Aaron Andrew, Oct. 14, to AN-
DREW '75 and Karen Meland Clark, West
A son, Mathew, Sept. 29,' to Mr. and
Mrs. FRANKLIN MORSE '77, Poynette.
A daughter, Heidi Ann, Nov. 28, to
WINFRED '78 and KATHRYN RICH
DRISCOLL '77, Menomonie.
Carolyn S. Hynes to GORDON T.
OVANS, '71, July 29, Wautoma.
Leslie Jean Masterman to MICHAEL
EDWARD DORENDORF '71, Nov. 4,
KATHLEEN A. THEISS '71 to John
Rosso, May 20.
CATHERINE ANN MEHRING BS
'72, MS '74 to Donald Mouney, Nov. 18,
A fourth child, Mandy Anita, May 16,
to RICHARD BS '66, MS '68 and CARO-
LA TAYLOR JOBST '67, Franklin.
A daughter, Kristin Marie, Nov. 22, to
Robert and ARLENE ZIELANIS FUL-
TON BS '67, MS '70, Baton Rouge,La.
FRANK R. SCHIMELDip 15, 86, Oct.
25, in San Antonio, Texas.
IRENE BOESE RUSCH '26, 71, Nov.
26, Naples, Fla.
CORA SUNDE WALTERS '28, 74,
Dec. 13, in La Crosse.
ARTHUR G. DAUGHERTY '31, 78,
Nov. 13, Boscobel.
KRISTIN LIESKE KLEMKE '69, 31,
Nov. 11, in Marshfield.
A new master of science de-
gree in hospitality and tourism
has been approved for Stout, ac-
cording to an announcement by
Vice Chancellor Wesley Face.
The degree is the first of its
kind in Wisconsin and one of
only approximately ten com-
parable programs offered na-
tionally. "Hospitality and tour-
ism are major industries in Wis-
consin, so the program is a
natural for Wisconsin and for
Stout," Face said.
Headlining Stout's 14th An-
nual Educational Media and
Technology Conference to be
held July 16-18, will be Blanche
Wolls, associate professor,
Graduate School of Library and
Information Science, Univer-
sity of Pittsburgh and John Wil-
liams, manager of the multi-
media section, Keller Crescent
Co., Evansville, Ind.
Wolls' topic, "How Do You
Save an Endangered Species?"
is aimed at library, audio vi-
sual and media specialists
whose jobs have been under
fire in recent cutbacks by pub-
This year's Homecoming cel-
ebration Oct. 19 and 20 will
honor the Classes of 1944, 1954,
1964 and 1969.
In addition to the anniver-
sary years, alumni committees
are inviting all alumni to at-
tend the Saturday night Home-
coming Banquet, when the re-
union classes will be recognized
along with past presidents of
the Stout Student Association.
Again this year, Home Eco-
nomics, Industrial Education
and Vocational Rehabilitation
will have workshops Friday,
Oct. 19. The art department is
planning a seminar-workshop
on Friday and an open house
for all former music depart-
ment participants will be held
lie schools, libraries and uni-
"Multi-Image: Can We Learn
from the Business World?" will
include examples of commer-
cial programs that will show
techniques applicable to educa-
tional multi-image produc-
Further information may be
obtained by contacting David
P. Barnard, Dean of Learning
Paul Stankavich has been
named director of Stout Tele-
production Center, according
to an announcement by Chan-
cellor Robert S. Swanson. Stan-
kavich, 32, succeeds Gregory
Schubert, who passed away
earlier this year.
In his new position, Stanka-
vich will be responsible for the
overall operation of the Center,
one of three major television
production facilities operated
by the University of Wisconsin
UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN • STOUT • MEN0M0NIE, WISCONSIN 64761
U.S. Postage Paid
Permit. No. 3
If the person to whom this is
addressed is located else-
where, please write correct
address on this side and
return to post office.
Return Postage Guaranteed
Address Correction Requested